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to interact with via phone calls, treats and paste the comments. just in an apple poetry panel on hollywood and politics. [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> okay, everyone, welcome. we are here to make sure this is the amount and at the start of the airline site, where we want to make sure you are not on the plane issues and when you want to go to jfk. so you are here at history, the cold war hollywood jan. my name is jim rainey, more recently a political writer at "the l.a. times." the couple announcements, everyone should turn off their cell phones. probably turn them off, even if they're on vibrate. richard is particularly sensitive. is a cell phone goes off, he will hunt you down and correct it. after the session, there are going to be signing of the folks here about today and the signing area is area one, which you can look on a map where someone will direct you. you're also not opposed to record this. i'm going to introduce the three panelists, starting in the middle with jon wiener. john teaches at you see irvine and has contributed an editor to the nation agassi.
and a half in particular in iraq and afghanistan. >> [inaudible] >> who is worse? well, that's apples and oranges. but what you're asking is we have the moral authority to intervene, and i would say that we must. and that's how we reclaim the moral authority is to intervene in places where we can, where people want us to. and this is not an invasion of the drc. u.s. troops are in congo alongside the u.n. at the invitation of the congolese government, and it's not the faux invitation that baghdad extended the united states after the invasion. no, i mean, really congo needs help defeating this armed threat. and the way the united states can reclaim its moral authority as the world's leading military power is to use it wisely and for the right reasons. we shouldn't because we have erred, because we have sinned we should not cease doing good. the united states has done wrong, and this is how we can make up for it. >> okay. >> well, i understand your point, and it's a very good one. thank you, sir. >> yeah. i'll call -- i wanted to just add two words just to say that up until now it will,
nutritionally balanced by adding fresh carrots and apple slices and immediately realized they would not last more than a week. much less the months that the lunchables needs to stay either in the warehouses or the supermarket waiting for someone to buy it. and after, i mean, it became a huge hit. the first year it exceeded, i think it hit $218 million in sales. it was astounding. nobody had expected it to take off like that. they came up with other lunchables including pizza lunchables, hamburgers, hot dogs, all eaten cold by kids. and when they stopped to think about it, they realized that it wasn't the food that the kids were attracted to, it was the badge value, the status symbol of bringing this cute, adorable lunchables to the lunchroom, opening it up, and all your friends gathering around and seeing you put it together and eat it. so -- and they came up with this incredible marketing slogan hitting on that which is for kids, all day you've got to do what they say, but lunchtime is all yours. the marketing power as much as using salt, sugar, fat as ingredients is phenomenal in the indus
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3